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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 171 (some duplicates have been removed)
reduced competition could result in higher prices for travelers. >> well, higher energy prices in germany causing a controversy ahead of elections due to come up this september. angela merkel's government has presented plans to slow the rise. >> the plan involves limiting the surcharge consumers paid to support the expansion of renewable energy like wind and solar, but that could prove controversial. >> renewals like wind and solar now account for a quarter of the electricity produced in germany, but going green costs money. now the government plans to cap electricity costs both by cutting green energy subsidies and scrapping special allowances for industries that use large amounts of energy. >> we all know that price is not the only issue in germany's energy transition, but it is an important issue that has lots of people worried, so we have to give some answers. >> the government wants to keep prices stable by canceling a planned 2 billion euros increase to a green energy subsidy paid by consumers, but first, they have to convince opposition parties to go along with it. >> we cannot all
wouldn't they? this is a project that provides energy to our country when we very much need it. it's a project that will provide jobs, tens of thousands of jobs. we have 7.9% unemployment. we have 12 million people out of work. here's a project that won't cost the federal government one single penny but it creates tens of thousands of high-quality private-sector jobs. it's about economic growth. this is a $7.9 billion project. the project over its life will create hundreds of millions of dollars of tax revenue for state and local government as well as the federal government to help with our deficit and our debt without raising taxes. more tax revenue without raising taxes. and it's also about our energy security, energy security for america. instead of bringing in oil from the middle east, this is about working with our closest friend and ally, canada, to meet our energy needs. this pipeline will not only bring in canadian oil, however, it will also -- it also moves oil from my state of north dakota and from the state of montana to our refineries in places like texas and louisiana
on "the willis report" less than 48 hours for president obama's bush for spending a great energy democrats unveil a new carbon tax. also, a growing problem hurting our nation's children. public-school teachers constantly calling in sick and you are paying for it. and the new american airlines. will it mean more fees and higher fares? we are on the case tonight on "the willis report." ♪ we will have all that and more coming up, but first, risky federal programs. by that i mean a new report by the government accountability of this unveiling the 30 federal programs and operations that3 have the highest risk for race, fraud and abuse, six of which have been the lowest ever since it was first released in 1990. with more on this demand editorial board member of the wall street journal. my question was, only 30? >> that's right. this is only the latest lesson. if you go over the reports from the last ten years are so you're going to find literally hundreds of programs that have been on the watch. by the way, i go back to the early 1980's when you have the famous reports of the regular administr
jobs and the economy. really? but will there be anything new? or just more green energy and higher taxes? we've heard that stuff before, but let's go to our panel. here's robert wolfe host of impact players on reuters tv. cnbc contributor bob lutz. former gm vice chair and author of car guys versus bean counters. and michael steele former republican national committee chairman. welcome, gentlemen. bob lutz, let me go to you. what do you want to hear from the president tomorrow night? >> well, i'd like to hear a genuine jobs creation scheme, a reduction or certainly a mitigation of a lot of current regulations. and less emphasis on green energy schemes. i was very somewhat frightened by the inaugural address citing global warming as the -- co2 reduction as the number one priority. that sounds to me like more green energy schemes and a deemphasis on something like exploiting the nation's plentiful shale gas reserves which if properly exploited could make us hugely competitive as a manufacturer. but i'm afraid all that's going to be on the back burner because according to the inaugura
's economy could take off again. >> we are producing more energy and america can become an energy exporter. >> we're in the midst of an energy boom and it's lowering the price of electricity and bringing manufacturing back to america. a housing boom fueled by the lowest interest rates in history. and 35 months of private sector job creation. america's future could be great. >> i'd like to focus on what lies beyond the fiscal debate. >> i'd like to, too. but that's not possible the with a sequester deadline about to descend on the american economy. when will washington's small thinking about big problems end? if this week is any indication the dysfunction won't end anytime soon. earlier this week we learned the euro area experienced its third straight quarter of negative growth. gdp there fell by 0.6%, the worst since 2009. europe has been experimenting with austerity. the deep cuts to government spending that have failed to turn the euro area economies around. unemployment in the euro area is 11.7%. some countries like spain and greece above 25%. washington is less than two week ace way fr
hubs in 15 cities, an energy policy that shifts cars off oil for good, and raising the minimum wage to $9.00 across the u-s with increases tied to the cost of living. "it could mean the difference between food bank and getting ahead." the president announced a bi- partisan commission to improve voting delays and made this vow about the war in afghanistan. "over the next year, 34,000 will come home and by the end of next year, our war with afghanistan will be over." the president ended with a plea to reform gun laws "gabby giffords deserves a vote. aurora, oak creek, (etc) deserve a simple vote." florida senator marco rubio provided a republican response. "obamacare is the reason companies 50 and larger aren't hiring. it's turning fulltime workers into part-time workers" observers say president obama has a limited window of opportunity to get it done. "simplify the tax code, certainty on that and spending that's what the economy needs." following the president's speech, senior white house advisors began a question and answer session via twitter, google-plus and facebook.it's called
decision for the president. does he side with energy independence? >> this certainly should not be a tough decision. this really is close to a no-brainer. he talked about it over and over again in his state of the union speech. he always talks about union jobs. this is infrastructure. this is union jobs. the great thing about it if it does not cost a penny to the taxpayers because it is all privately financed. even if you agree with the promise that global warming is a big problem and this oil will contribute, you know what, if it is not consumed here, it will be consumed somewhere else. it is not like it will go away. i do not think that the environmentalists have really thought this through. i just think they do not want it. dagen: this oil will go to china. it will be refined there with much looser environmental standards on refineries in that nation. not to make fun of our northern neighbors, but do you really want to make this country mad? canada has made it clear that it could retaliate against the u.s. do we need to be worried about this? >> that is a great question. they are part o
royalties from drilling on federal land for the energy security trust. how is it possible that they just don't know if they're collecting the right amount or not? >> exactly. that's a long-standing problem they have had at the department of interior. we put them on the high-risk list a number of years ago for three reasons. one was the reorganization that they were undergoing in terms of mineral management. the second was the royalties issue, exactly what you're touching on. the third was making sure they had the right people, petroleum engineers and other specialists in place that could actually run the organization. this time because of progress they made just on the reorganization part, we were able to narrow the high-risk issue but the problems remain on the, both the revenue side and on the people management side. they really need to make sure that they have the right people in place that are, that are petroleum engineers and other allied professions that can oversee and work in that department. melissa: they could just be giving away oil because they have no idea what's going on. how m
, new protections for gales and lesbians, making buildings more energy efficient and tougher regulations for coal-fired power plants. >>> lindsey graham is threatening to block the nominations unless he gets more information about the benghazi attack. >> i don't think we should allow brennan to go forward. until the white house gives us an accounting. what did the president do? >> yes, i want to ask my colleagues just like they about with john bolden, no confirmation without information, no confirmation without information. >>> vice president biden is on the hold, holding a roundtable discussion with laws enforcement. it comes the day before president obama is expected to outline sweeping gun control measures in his state of the union address. >>> later this afternoon the senate is expected to approve the reauthorizations of the violence against women act. the medal of honor will be awarded to a former staff sergeant. clinton romeshe is -- he is the fourth living soldier to receive the medal of honor based on service in iraq and afghanistan. >>> up next the recentition nation, we'll talk
will eventually pay. but wait, there is more. in this energy mess, the raid on your money keeps rolling along, doesn't it? the president will make oil companies pay for wind and solar and they'll pass that along. two, you'll pay for another green energy fiasco, taxpayer money wasted on a green battery maker, no batteries. you are paying much more at the pump. regular has never cost so much in the the month of february. one last one. these people now dictate america's energy policy. an actress and a kennedy, and a mere handful of others get worldwide public city. they don't like the pipeline. hold on a second, we're not done. warren buffett buys heinz 28 billion dollars, windfall for john kerry? "varney & company" is about to begin. ♪ [ cows moo ] [ sizzling ] mo rain... [ thunder rumbles ] ♪ [ male announcer ] when the world moves... futures move first. learn futures from experienced pros with dedicated chats and daily live webinars. and trade with papermoney to test-drive the market. ♪ all on thinkorswim. from td ameritrade. >> you know, this is the big deal of the year so far. wait f
ceremony to place the introduction of the new available energy. >> translator: the government is ready to support the investment that leads to sustainable energy sources. >> reporter: thailand's electricity generating authority will by electricity generated at the facility in a move to increase the use of green power. they agree to pay chubu electric a higher rate than electricity from nonrenewable sources. this agreement means a stable source of income for the japanese company. >> translator: in the future, we want to expand investment in overseas projects. we want to make use of those earnings in domestic projects in japan. >> reporter: following the accident at fukushima daiichi nuclear power plant in march 2011, all nuclear plants in japan except for one are offline. so japanese utility companies are looking overseas as way to secure stability in the future. thailand aims to remain a key manufacturing base within asean, securing a stable electric supply will be more important than ever before. the government has high hopes for renewable energy know-how and technology from partners
. prime minister shinawatra attended the opening ceremony to place the introduction of renewable energy. >> translator: the government is ready to support the investment and related policies that lead to sustainable energy sources. >> reporter: thailand's electricity city generating authority will buy electricity generated at the facility in a move to increase the use of green power. they agreed to pay shubu electric a higher rate than electricity from non-renewable sources. this agreement means a stable source of income for the japanese company. >> translator: in the future we want to expand investment in overseas projects. we want to make use of those earnings in domestic projects in japan. >> reporter: following the accident at fukushima daiichi nuclear power plant in march 2011, all nuclear plants in japan except for one are offline. so japanese utility companies are looking overseas as a way to secu stability in the future. thailand aims to remain a key manufacturing base within asean, securing a stable electric supply is more important than ever before. the government has high hop
for crude. what do we make of this energy market? >> i tell you, it's probably the most difficult thing to trade. equities are difficult. liz: right about now. >> i have to agree with both of them about running and esteem. licking and $98 the crude market. get back to like i talked a lot, slow grind. the market is getting tired. somewhere around there. some news. you can sit down and talk. but in the back of everyone's mind, if you look at the cracks -- liz: i'm sorry, what news? let our viewers know because i don't assume everyone knows what happened. >> i heard there was a little bearish news that they would sit down and talk, you know, have talks going forward about their nuclear programs. if they're going to sit down and talk about it that was something that cannot laden the date. we heard all of this type of stuff. i wouldn't put much credence into. but i would is the product price . place it above the crude. it is still over $30 per barrel. higher. $30. so i don't see as collapsing and falling apart. i think we see a pullback. options exploration, $96. a good, round number in the
break any new ground in executive action. >> the same steps that we took with respect to energy efficiency on cars we can take on building, we can take on appliances. we can make sure that new power plants that are being built are more efficient than the old ones, and we can continue to put research and our support behind clean energy that is going to continue to help us transition away from dirtier fuels. >> then perhaps is the strange culture of washington that used climate as a special interest issue relevant to environmental groups and not every living human on the planet. while there's an obsession over budget projections for 240 they are sanguin that arctic ice has decimated. no one will care in 30 years what the deficit was in 2013. quick pop quiz. what was the deficit in 1953 or 1923 or heck 1883? the correct answer is you don't know because it doesn't matter. what does matter are the molecules in the air much more than numbers on the balance sheet. the apathy on climate change extends to people that constitutes the president's base. standard liberal activists to whine t
systems for google street view to google earth to google maps to energy projects like google power meter. >> but when you look at ed lu you hear things like liquid robotics, 3-d imaging. >> right. >> and obviously b612. >> right. >> what's the unifying theme for ed lu? >> i think that ed is fascinated by the horizon, by what's over the next hill. it could be exploring space, it could be a new vehicle that paddles its way out into the ocean, it could be finding threats to the earth. >> i think we're living in a really special time now. for 4.5 billion years this planet has been hit by large asteroids, thousands of times, and we've reached the point where we as a species have figured out the technology that we could actually stop that process on this planet. i mean think about it. we're talking about changing the actual evolution of our solar system so it's, the plan set no longer hit by asteroids. i feel we are lucky to live today, we are seeing great technical progress, we are seeing things you could in every have dreamed of even 10, 20 years ago and we're part of it. that's pretty profo
on having to deal with deflation down the road so interest rates are low. the situation in energy which is not only going to drive manufacturing in this country and ultimately will lead to jobs in this country. the turnaround in housing. we have had a lot of problems, and we haven't chewed through all of them. haven't even throughed through all or part of them, but which eve chewed through a lot of them and nobody sounds a gun or blows a whistle when things have gotten better. sentiment is lagging and still slow, but i think the market as a whole, no one individual with the market as a whole is looking ahead and said with these advantages i think, you know, we could be on the threshold of a bull market. look what happened in the early '80s. that was a period, a period of very, very poor sentiment for a very long time. no one would have forecast a 20-year bull market cycle, and i can't even do that now, but i could tell you the fact that the sentiment is negative will have no bearing on what happens. >> what about europe? how concerned are you about europe, that it's going to rear its ug
and have a conversation. we have john felmy who will talk to us about energy. he won't do forecasting of energy prices but he'll talk about the energy situation and what we'll see in more exploration of energy supplies. it is something that his chamber has made a focal point of the growth strategy. it will be interesting to hear from john. we're also going to hear from frank nothaft. he's an expert i've known frank for -- i won't say because he looks younger than i do. it is a long time. he's an expert in the housing market and if that is one of the bright spots in the economy today. then finally, we're going have bob costello who is the chief economist at the a.t.a. we build stuff and we put it on trucks and move it around. if you keep track of the trucks you can keep track of the economy. i'm happy they all agreed to be here this morning. if you look at the u.s. economy you see an economy growing three and half years ago but the problem is it never hit its stride. it grew but it grew at 3.5%. we never made up the g.d.p. gap. so you have seen this chart in the recent c.b. o. but it i
in infrastructure, investing in energy, all of those are ways to make our economy stronger. that will be the central focus of the president's remarks this evening. >> texas republican congressman randy newbauer joins us on capitol hill. good morning. >> good morning, how are you, carl? >> good. a lot of discussion today whether this will be an echo of some called the cockiness, the confrontation of the inaugural. is that what you're looking for today? >> i think so. i think what the president laid out in his inaugural address is more taxes, more spending and more government. i feel like we're just going to get the details of that tonight. >> there's been a lot of discussion about how you go about with a big agenda. some say it's his last chance to go big. when you still have so many economic anxieties at work. do you think tonight's speech will be about jobs and middle class, or will it bleed into guns and immigration? >> i think it will be a little of both. i think what the president owes the american people is an explanation of why he wants to continue down a road where it's not working, we still
's official news agency came as talks got under way between the international atomic energy agency and officials in tehran on wednesday. >> a discussion point was a facility where officials believe iran is developing nuclear warheads. tehran insists it has a right to pursue a peaceful nuclear program. m a the nuclear plant is the most visible component of aaron's nuclear program -- >> the nuclear plant is the most visible component of iran was a nuclear program. while president ahmadinejad says his country has the right to develop nuclear power for peaceful purposes, western powers suspect he is developing a nuclear bomb, but regardless of iran's intentions, tehran already has plenty of nuclear materials and technology in place. uranium ore mines. this facility reprocesses uranium. iran is planning to install even more powerful centrifuges allowing it to enrich uranium to up to 20%. the fuel could be used for fuel rods, but it could also be a step towards producing a nuclear weapon. the israeli prime minister is alarmed. while u.s. president barack obama continues to push for sanct
of his renewable energy priorities. why? what's his thinking there, if it couldn't pass two years ago. >> two things are going on on the cap and trade programs, he knows it can't pass congress, it's not going to pass congress, and this is his excuse that he's putting out there to do what is now becoming much more common in the obama administration and executive power. what he said was a challenge, either pass this bill or i'm going to do this unilaterally through regulatory action. he knows that's what he's going to do anyway, this is his excuse. on the tax part, oil and gas, a new way for him to continue funding his green energy projects. we've got a big natural gas and oil boom and i think the administration made the decision rather than necessarily fight that, because it's a big job creator, you try to siphon some of the money off it and use it for your own ambitions like war, solyndra, more wind and solar powers. >> paul: and this could be a play for the second term, minimum wage, republicans are saying $9 from 7.25, they like it, because people say they want everybody to make mor
including, for example, the secretary of energy. the question still is when will we see those major women appointed to top-level cabinet positions whether it's justice or something else? >> well, the attorney general intends to stay. the president just appointed sally jewell to the department of interior last week. he'll be filling out his cabinet in the coming weeks. i think when he's finished, you will see it is a cabinet that reflects the diversity of our country. not just the cabinet but sub-cabinet and one that he believes will put america first but the middle class first, help those who want to move into the middle class, and move our country forward. we're very optimistic, charlie, about the future. and it's time to get going now. >> valerie jarrett, good to see you. thank you for joining us. >> thanks, nora. thanks, charlie. >>> former vice president dick cheney's condemning and praising president obama in a wide-ranging interview you'll only see on "cbs this morning." cheney has criticized the president's choice of national security advisers for his second term. we began by askin
have been diminishing. i will not be able to dedicate myself to the church with the same energy that i would like to. >> this marked the start of two weeks in which the catholic world will say goodbye to pope benedict. his appearances will be highly charged. today he will celebrate a mass that begins the fasting season of lent. by the at the plant, there will be a new pope. >> thank you for that report. alan johnson is still with us live and there has been a press conference held by the vatican this morning. >> that is right. as i speak we are in the building next to me here, the press conference continues with vatican spokesman filling out the pope's schedule between now and the moment when a helicopter takes him from here to his summer residence on the last day of his papacy. on -- at 11:00 in the morning on that last day there will be meeting with a gathering of cardinals. this will be a sitting pope meeting with a cardinal who is about to elect his successor, something that simply never happened in the history of the catholic church. we understand that the conclave, the coming toge
was localized in the energy sector, falling 1.1%. the financial sector fell just 0%. as i mentioned, this afternoon, a news report about wal-mart hit the broad market and wal-mart shares as well. an executive at the world's largest retail called february sales, quote, "a total disaster," end quote, according to bloomberg. the report said an internal email blamed the slow start to february sales on the increase in the payroll tax that took effect at the first of the year. that had the effect of cutting worker's take home pay by 2%. wal-mart shares fell 2.2%. volume tripled. wal-mart does not publicly report monthly sales figures but e executive's email contends it's the worst start to a month in at least seven years. but worries over wal-mart's sales hit other retail stocks. sears holdings dropped 2.3%. target fell 1.6%. discounter dollar general was down 1.5%. a few other consumer-oriented companies were in focus. the firm behind well known fashion brands like lee jeans, vans shoes and north face jackets had improving profit margins and earnings last quarter. v.f. corporation's outl
security of our coming generations. it is how we figure out clean forms of energy, make medical advances that save lives, and ultimately reduce the cost of health care. develop the technologies that defend our country and make our fighting men and women safer and advance our economy. more than half, more than half of economic growth in this country since world war ii has resulted from technological advances. none of which would have been impossible or almost none of which would have been possible without the basic research funded by the federal government. sometimes this sounds very theoretical, but we live in it every day. let me hold up for you this morning this fetching little iphone. cannot get along without this thing. you all have one in your pocket. or perhaps you're looking at it right now and not listening to me. [laughter] which is pretty standard for us professors, so it is not surprising. this device that you have is in your pocket, and i have in mind, when not exist were it not for federally funded research. let me show you why. the gps that enables your device to guide you
in the climate and energy debate, i had a lot of talks with americans and british, and they always told us stop this, stop this with the industry, going to a service orientation economy. that is a lot easier than to reduce your emissions. we didn't do it and we were right that we should do it, and, therefore, we needed industrial policy strategy. third, also the challenge, how and what is the content of the program for good work, i'll state it more clear, how can we reestablish more law and order of the labor market? to give you one little example, everyone is looking at germany at the moment, because we are quite strong. we are quite successful, if we look at our unemployment rate. but the truth is, 10 million people and i know it will top of this in the labor -- later panel, 10 million people i will tell you situations, 10 million. i'm coming from the east. one-third of those people in my state return less than -- and, therefore, many other important so i can what is the program for more law and order on the labor market going to support? labor, the movement and to bring it as has been said b
or in the white house briefing papers. subsidies, more subsidies for wind, solar and wind thermal energy. ee research for biofuel and natural gas cars. redesign america's high schools. a new foreign aid initiative. research for brain disease and clean energy and universal preschool. these are expensive. the last one alone the president's favorite liberal think tank the centerrer for american progress issued a proposal a few days ago foreshadowing the president's mention of it in his state of the union and said it would cost $25 billion a year when fully operated. we are talking about a hundred billion dollars a year in additional spending if the president's proposals are enacted and we are at deficit, we don't have the money for it. the question is, can we afford it as a country? jon: you heard with regard to that universal pre daycare kind of thing, universal pre kindergarten thing of thing the president said that forever dollar you spend on that kind of a program you get something like $14 back. >> that's how we justify everything. the president justified the stimulus by saying if we spent
to the economy in the state of the union address, and the president will outline initiatives on clean energy, climate change, and the usual laundry list that you would expect in a democratic state of the union and it is focused on strengthening the middle-class and things that he previewed in a pep talk after he left last thursday. >> our economy grows when everybody's getting a fair shot and everybody is getting a fair shake and everybody is playing by the same rules. >> president is also expected to cast second-term agenda items from immigration reform to gun control and climate change in economic terms. white house says that every one of the president's proposals will be paid for and will not add to the deficit, and of course, it is how he pays for it that is going to be the debate point. after his tuesday night speech, president obama hits the road for a three-day tour, and stops in asheville, north carolina, wednesday and atlanta on thursday and chicago on friday. and here's what we will make the state of the union different than other presidential addresses to congress. it won't just f
subject, and that is energy. >> today, no area holds more promise than our investments in american energy. after years of talking about it, we're finally poised to control ore own energy future. we doubled the distance our cars go on a gallon of gas. lou: wow, that's true on paper anyway. from 27 miles per gallon to 54.5 because of a deal with the auto makers back in 2011 to have vehicles with an average fuel economy of 54.5 miles per gallon. he didn't double it though, even though it's twice as much because what happened is the 27 -- the 27 miles per gallon is now the deadline for the 54.5 miles per gallon is 12 years away, just a slight exaggeration , 2025 #, that's when that kicks in, seems somewhat futuristic to say it's already doubled, and, by the way, the car makers will not make the changes for the mileage until 2017 models roll out. again, the president, a slight 12 year, little better than a decade exaggeration, no harm, no foul. finally, the claim on the what caused a stirment the federal minimum wage. >> even with the tax relief we put in place, a family with two kids that ear
chu as secretary of energy. one of those a man by the name of byron dorgen. what do u you know about him? >> i don't know anything about him. he's a good guy, though. >> stephen chu was a good energy secretary, i like him a lot. nobel prize winner and i think he served his nation well. and the decision beyond that is up to the president of the united states. >>> a tragedy at the home of inspirational olympian oscar castorias, and severe allegations about how he may have been involved. [ whispering ] i've always preferred the crème part of an oreo. [ whispering ] that's crazy, the cookie's the best part. crème. cookie. crème. stop yelling. you stop yelling. [ whispering ] both of you stop yelling. [ whispering ] i'm trying to read. [ male announcer ] choose your side at oreo.com. ♪ [ indistinct shouting ] [ male announcer ] time and sales data. split-second stats. [ indistinct shouting ] ♪ it's so close to the options floor... [ indistinct shouting, bell dinging ] ...you'll bust your brain box. ♪ all on thinkorswim from td ameritrade. ♪ we were out when it happened. by the
bus they bid up the price of any related energy project on the belief we're not going to look for energy alternatives? >> you have to believe the president is going to do something to make the environmentalists happy. we know that drilling on federal landses down dramatically. so if they let the keystone pipeline through, then there's got to be something big, something nice and juicy to give to the environmentalists to sort of assuage their anger. so i'm more than worried about this. this is an amazing situation. when the president talks about us importing less fuel he is talking about the fracking miracle. the miracle of being able to find fossil fuel under our feet that we had given up and it's created jobs and tax revenue for local and state governments and the federal government, and it's nuts to turn this upside-down but a lot of people will based on emotions, not fact. >> neil: even if it's too cold -- that's enough. >>> what really is on the protesters mind. mark found out for himself. let's just say this -- environmentalists discovered something more scary. >> what dre
, only one a health care stock, only one a financial, only one can be an energy company only one an industrial and only one can be a food and beverage maker. what if you're not sure? always err on the side of caution. if two stocks trade together, if the underlying companies succeed or fail based on the same factors, then you're not diversified. an oil driller and oil producer, we often get those on wednesday, people think they're different. they're both part of the same sector. software and hardware, they're both techs, like it or not. i'm not doing this to be arbitrary or capricious or make it more difficult now to pick stocks. these aren't vague technicalities. when you get too concentrated in one area the moment something bad happens one to of those big stocks, you're going to want to throw yourself off a bridge because the losses will be enormous. imagine if you owned too many industrials when the global economy started slowing down because of europe and fast growing economies like china slammed on the brakes with higher interest rates. you got obliterated. how about in if y
debut album. how you ask? with 5-hour energy. i get hours of energy now -- no crash later. wait to see the next five hours. >>> dealing with ipos can be difficult and dangerous, because the prospect of instant gains is so enticing. >> that was easy. >> euphoria can cloud your better judgment. everybody who got in on the aborted facebook deal knows too well, you need a consistent method so you don't get torn to pieces by something you don't understand, a deal you can't fathom or make heads or tails of. so here is your primer on analyzing hot from cold and safer from more dangerous. the most important thing with the ipo isn't what the company does, it's the company's pedigree. what do i mean by that? i care who the executives are, who the investors are, and the first call with the managers can be irrelevant and strangely, it's the least important part of the pedigree equation. that's because so many of the best deals represent technology companies, including social media, and those companies revolve around an invention more than a management team, and maybe just an algorithm. if you look
after $600 million in taxpayer money has already arguably been wasted on investments in green energy companies the white house, did you catch this part, they're now going to put 2 billion more of your taxpayer dollars into green energy programs. will they work? is that a nice valentines gift for the taxpayer? ♪ . bill: gatorade alert. that's a new one. freeway in los angeles here. fontana, california, actually. apparently a semi-truck carrying a load of gatorade has spilled its contents. all the traffic in the eastbound lane have been shut down except for the high speed lane. this is gatorade of a different kind of shower than you see an nfl coach getting after he wins the super bowl. now the gatorade's all over the freeway there. soda cans included. there is a massive cleanup operation underway. martha: wonder if it is the red kind or the green kind or the blue kind or the g2 or what gatorade specifically? i am tradition all in everything. i like the green yellow one, traditional version. >>> how about this story? you heard of sleep walking and sleep driving and sleep eating occur
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 171 (some duplicates have been removed)

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